Enjoy GoComics?

A Recent Favorite:

Uh Oh, Nothing Here Yet

Why don't you go browse some Comics or Editorials and pick a few to favorite?

Recent Comments

  1. whims commented on FoxTrot 8 months ago

    Too much salt on the fries, prefers sucrose to fructose in his cobbler. Sucrose is better than fructose? That’s a thing, now?

  2. whims commented on FoxTrot Classics 10 months ago

    It ends on a cliff-hanger. Does he pass the water, or does he catch the subtext in the request?

  3. whims commented on FoxTrot Classics 12 months ago

    He also appears to be writing his game in Pascal, so when he says 1000 times harder, he may not be talking about gameplay….

  4. whims commented on FoxTrot about 1 year ago

    Sandworms hunt anything that makes a rhythmic thumping sound. Jason has constructed an elaborate consequence to her choice of music.

  5. whims commented on FoxTrot over 1 year ago

    It’s the trigonometric tangent function: in degrees, tan(135)=-1, etc….

  6. whims commented on FoxTrot Classics over 1 year ago

    He hasn’t heard about the work the advertisement department at Google has done with self-driving billboards?

  7. whims commented on FoxTrot Classics over 1 year ago

    Also wrong kind of ground, but much tastier than the respective alternatives.

  8. whims commented on FoxTrot Classics almost 2 years ago

    Overpowered characters, magic items, and monsters aren’t unusual when children Jason’s age play D&D, and ad hoc rule extensions are traditional anyway, so having Jason not only be a “munchkin”, but an absurdly over-achieving one using ridiculous but consistent rule extensions might be an intentional gag.

  9. whims commented on FoxTrot Classics about 2 years ago

    His loop counts from one, not zero, so you can tell he’s more familiar with another language.

  10. whims commented on FoxTrot Classics over 2 years ago

    LegalEagle48 has it right: in American English, one syllable for ‘poem’ is valid (if not always preferred, according to Merriam-Webster Collegiate 10th ed.), and haiku would be two syllables.

    I wonder if the pronunciation of poem is one of those distinctive regional variations….